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20121001
20121031
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CSPAN2 7
CNBC 6
CSPAN 4
KGO (ABC) 2
WJLA (ABC) 2
WMAR (ABC) 2
CNN 1
CNNW 1
KNTV (NBC) 1
WBFF (FOX) 1
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English 30
Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)
ABC
Oct 9, 2012 12:00am PDT
as simon cowell. twice a week, her show, "the x factor," airs wednesday and thursday nights on fox. please welcome demi lovato. ♪ [ cheers and applause ] how are you doing? >> i'm fantastic. >> jimmy: i have to say i think you're doing a great job on the x-factor", you really are. didn't know what to expect. >> i think you're doing a great job on "the jimmy kimmel show." >> jimmy: i appreciate that. when you're young and sometimes they pull some kid in, a pop star, they just say nice things over and over again and you don't. not only do you not -- [ laughter ] well, no, i think you're judging thej honestly, nothing worse than when everybody says something nice about everyone whether they're good or not, that's a boring show if that happens and you seem to be driving simon crazy. >> it's pretty amazing that i get the privilege to get paid to mess with my boss all day. >> jimmy: you really do. he is your boss. did you sit down with an interview with him? >> i didn't. i never really met him, he called up one day and i was like i don't know about this. i'm too busy. for your little show. bri
CSPAN
Oct 31, 2012 9:00am EDT
it. featured speakers include simon johnson, former chief economist with the imf, and karen petrou. this is just over an hour: >> thank you very much. i certainly hope and expect that this discussion will be as stimulating and exciting as the last panel. each of the panelists will speak for about ten minutes, and then we'll have an opportunity for colloquy among the panelists and then open for questions to the audience. we'll go in the following order, scheherazade will start us off, then anna will be second, simon third and karen fourth. so, scheherazade, please, kick us off. >> thank you. thank you, art. it's a pleasure to be here at she leaf's annual event. i will try not to put you too much into a gloomy mood. [laughter] if you're going to discuss the business of trying to predict what possibly is the next financial crisis, i think it's important to discuss the changing nature of these crises. thirty years ago we had what we now affectionately call the traditional type of crisis, only happened in emerging markets, and the contagion of this crisis was regional. so if brazil got
CSPAN
Oct 30, 2012 12:00pm EDT
an open questions to the audience. we'll go to the following order. sherazad and simon third and karen fourth. so kick us off. >> thank you. thank you, art. it is a pleasure to be here at cleaf's annual event. i will not hope not to put you too much into a gloomy mood. if you're trying to predict what is the next financial crisis, i think it is important to discuss the changing nature of these crises. 30 years ago, we had what we gnaw affection atly call the traditional type of crisis. only happens in emerging markets and contagion of these crisis was regional. so if brazil got hit, latin america got hit. effects in southeast asia were relatively safe. but in late 1995, sorry, 1994, early 1995, the world as we knew it changed. mexico crashed and something very strange happened. within three days markets in hong kong, india, hungary, poland crashed. we weren't expecting this and we most certainly did not understand what transmission mechanism was in place that was causing world emerging markets to crash just because americas cocrashed. you know when economists can't understand something
FOX News
Oct 24, 2012 10:00am PDT
and that result. joining me now, simon rosenberg, a former clinton campaign adds advisor and ben ferguson. when the president claimed he said it was terror at the town hall debate, that he said that september 12, now we see the information coming in in realtime about the 20 guys and how the ambassador was locked in the safe room and we know how it wound up. that was the first question i wondered was if he night was terror. there is no question he knew four americans were dead. but he knew it was terror. was it appropriate for him to go to vegas on the first, you know, the first time he acknowledges we had a terror attack on his watch? >> well, clearly he did because he went. we are at the very ends of this campaign. i'm sure that was not an easy decision to make. but it also was over. it was handled. we had people in place managing this for him. this is a large government. we have a large military intelligence apparatus. i think they made the decision it had ended it had been settled, we were starting to get information coming in and he didn't change his public or private schedule that day. pre
CNBC
Oct 18, 2012 9:00am EDT
you so much, simon. time for six in swing state 60. six stocks in 60 seconds. jim, who's in ohio. we'll start with united rentals. >> yesterday the stock was up gigantically. why? the renting of capital equipment is strong. i think that's a positive sign for the economy. >> we haven't talked much ebay. earnings last night? >> carl, i think you guys are going to be discussing it with simon. this was a triquarter for paypal. that's what matters. much better growth than american express, which was open. >> was key corp. the best earnings so far? >> i think key corp. actually tops citigroup as far as being the best. this was really good data interest margin. the only other one that had it is citi. >> ibc downgrading potash. >> potash needs to lower its costs. the way to do that is use american natural gas. more on that tonight. >> mellanox, you say is blowing up. >> this is an israeli based company. they did tepid guidance. not enough. >> and lowering the value on facebook. >> i can't emphasize enough. there's a big lock-up. be careful, facebook. >> you've got a lot tonight, and it's not
FOX
Oct 22, 2012 9:00am EDT
on friday.no wwod on the nnme. this issher ffrst child withh boyfried, simon konecki. & the magic of disney hits the ic. ice.disney on ice nats natsdisney on icee "rockinnever affer" is aa first mariner arena this wednesday through sunday. sunday.the 10th caller righh now at 410-481-4545 wins a familyyfour pack of tickets to ruues go tt foxbaltimore dot com. coming p... it's a move... that left many in shock. shock.:48 ""he started tearing up - she goes why woold anybody do thattfor me? it &preally touched me." me."how one sttanger's act of do the same. and some big change... is coming to major airports.whh removed... and thh device... they'll soon be replaced with. with.you're watchiig fox 45 good day baltimore. (((beak 4)) 3 debate hall at lynn universitt in boca raton, florida-laas of 3 preeidennial debates 43 map - 3 33 ww are following a deveeoping story out of federal hill... where fire crews aan meeicss are still battling fire that broke ouu just before 4 this morning.you''e taking a llve looo at the scene now. now. 5 people.. including 2 &pchhldren... escaped from the burning bui
CNBC
Oct 22, 2012 9:00am EDT
, higher labor costs and slower business are the reason why. simon? >> it's all about the revenue. thank you for that. >>> ahead on the program, president obama and mitt romney going head to head for one final time. the presidential debate tonight on cnbc. we'll go live to the debate site in florida for a preview. plus, the national press secretary for obama campaign will give us his view of how the president will hope to perform tonight. apple has been on steady decline since iphone 5 hit the stores. can the ipad mini save the stock tomorrow? more "squawk on the street" after the break. just driving a, comin' back from the lake, and all of a sudden, ka-plam. it blindsided us. what is it? our college savings account. how do you think it happened? not sure. i think something we bought a while ago turned out to be something else, annnnnd, i remember a lot of other stuff in there had the word "aggressive" in it. is everyone okay? well, now, yeah. who knows later. ♪ we don't call this our company, we call this our mission. green toys teaches children that if i have a milk jug and i stick i
CSPAN
Oct 21, 2012 8:00pm EDT
got to sit there and listen to scott simon, weekend edition, for two hours. he is a brilliant broadcaster. i got to hear twice how he would conduct an interview, how he would write, how he would put a picture in people's heads. it was brilliant. i have read this in one of your articles or books that it mattered to you when somebody recognize your voice. was it a young girl? >> that is right. i was on an airplane, on my way to karachi to do some of the research for this book. we were boarding the plane. i changed planes. someone tapped my shoulder. it was a teenager there. she said, are you that guy from npr? i was. she introduced me to her mother, the one who really wanted to talk to me, who had sent her daughter over to get me. i sat for part of the time next to them on a flight. they had a lot to tell me. she was a woman, currently living in texas, and she had grown up in the city of karachi. i had done a series of radio stories from there. she remembered them. she was an npr fan and a person from karachi. she was listening intensely closely. she was still from there, in a w
CSPAN
Oct 30, 2012 5:00pm EDT
in washington dc. this is about an hour and 25 minutes. >> welcome, everybody. i am simon, and i am the president of the mdm ndn. we are going to have a wonky discussion today. but we are very lucky to have rob shapiro, our good friend edward luce, who is now chief american published author about his time in india and has recently written one of the more influential or at least highly commentated -- we just feel very lucky that he took time out of his busy schedule. he is in colorado covering the election. many of you know rob shaprio has a long history of leadership here in washington. helping advise bill clinton in 1992 and eventually becoming the undersecretary of commerce for economic affairs in the second clinton term. bob and i -- we have been brought together. it is a subject we are going to talk about today. it is back in early 2005 when ndn was reborn as a think tank from being more of a political organization. i started calling people and visiting people and having lunch with people and try to figure out what was happening in the american economy. it was data that i just c
CSPAN
Oct 26, 2012 9:00am EDT
times" moderates the discussion. it is one hour and 25 minutes. >> welcome, everybody. -simon rosenberg. we are grateful that you came out here today. if we had done an event around polli,ng we would have a few more people, but we are lucky to have joining rob shapiro, the chair of our globalization initiative, our good friend edward luce, who is now the former bureau chief of "the financial times," now chief american commentator and is also a published author. he has recently written one of the more influential or at least highly commentated -- there was so much commentary around his book about whether or not america was in decline in the economic issues we will be talking about today and we feel lucky he took time out of his busy schedule to guide us. many of you know rob shapiro, who has a long history of policy leadership here in washington, starting in the early days working for daniel patrick moynihan, to helping advise bill clinton in 1992, and eventually becoming the undersecretary of commerce in the second clinton term. what brought us together is the subject we will talk about
CNBC
Oct 3, 2012 4:00am EDT
with accusations that the industry is sitting on cash rather than investing it. joining us now is simon perry, senior partner at inston young. a 13-figure sum. this is really referred to as -- need to energize off the sidelines and put into some sort of a vehicle. why to you think this hasn't been put to work just yet? >> i think the trillion number that's mentioned in the article you're referring to is not a number i recognize. i think the number is probably more like half that. >> so not $200 billion, you think it's about $100 billion? >> you mentioned the trillion, 200 of which relates to the 2007 and 2008 funds. 2007 and 2008 were definitely peak years for dry powder. that's the committed funds that haven't yet been spent on new investments. but it's actually been falling since then. it's quite a complicated issue. there are a number of reasons why fans haven't been investing, but although investments were at a peak in 2007 and 2008, there have been substantial investments through the subsequent years. >> so if there is cash that some of these private equities firms are sitting on and it'
CNBC
Oct 16, 2012 9:00am EDT
'm out. i won't stick around for an orderly transition. oil walk away. simon and guys that's kind of a theory that's making the rounz that connect the dots that jim and others have been talking about this morning. >> that makes sense and we've seen that happen before. it's interesting, i looked at the composition of this board of directors. doesn't seem to be that strong of a board but they stood up here and made known what they at least felt. perhaps surprisingly to some a difference in opinion on the strategy this bank. one wonders when they will start with the new messaging. >> absolutely, david. i share a little bit of the surprise even just on your desk this morning in terms of the negativity about the quarter yesterday from sheila bair and from others, the feeling that the board was dissatisfied with pandit's performance. he inherited an unmentionable on television sandwich. he did quite a lot with it over a five year period. the compensation issue was dogging the board and him. i'm sure that was a factor. that doesn't explain why this ouster would occur right now. >> we got
CSPAN
Oct 9, 2012 6:00am EDT
of the luxury of time and my publisher, simon & schuster, i declined to get the meeting notes to get the exact detail to interview president obama and speaker boehner and the key players in this. i just want to take one quick snapshot from what happened that we didn't know about, which is critical. when the cops pull up less when the president was upset, he called the congressional leaders on a saturday morning at 11:00 o'clock a.m. something in democratic andemoat republican leader were trying to work outth the own deal harry reid, the democratic leader, said to the president, mr. president, could you please leave the room? i have covered presidents for four years. i know of no other time where the president was asked the meeting in his own house that he had called. i asked the president about this. i said how did it feel to be voted off the island in your own house. because that is what happened. he said that he was not going to stand on protocol, that the problem needed to be solved. but in the next day, he called democratic leaders to the white house from 6:00 o'clock on a sunday night. an
CSPAN
Oct 8, 2012 12:00pm EDT
for the various rovers have included "love me like a rock," paul simon. come fly with me, wake up little susie, the simon and garfunkel version. radar love, the theme from mission impossible and, probably my favorite, where is my mind by the pixies. [laughter] so the burning question is, who gets to pick the songs? >> actually, you know, i was only tangentially aware of that, and i recognize it from your telling it. i really don't know. so it sounds like a great talk for somebody -- [laughter] probably i would say it's jpl, within their team probably. >> okay. and we can tell from their dress code they're a wild bunch, so that explains a lot of the songs. the last question i know you are an expert in, and that is your own trajectory into coming into planetary science and enjoying it and living with it. and i can see you're still enthusiastic about it. what have been the high points and the low points for you in the world of science, and what keeps you enthusiastic about it? >> well, the whole -- my whole time at nasa which is now almost 15 years is a high point in my career. so bringing -- i'm
CNBC
Oct 15, 2012 6:00am EDT
. harper collins, simon and shuster and hischett. good luck figuring out if you bought some of their books. >>> stick around, "squawk" will be right back up your game. up the ante. and if you stumble, you get back up. up isn't easy, and we ought to know. we're in the business of up. everyday delta flies a quarter of million people while investing billions improving everything from booking to baggage claim. we're raising the bar on flying and tomorrow we will up it yet again. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back to "squawk box." we are a few seconds away from retail sales data. i believe 0.8% is what economists are looking for. rick santelli is standing by at the cme in chicago. take it away
CNN
Oct 24, 2012 9:00am PDT
simon who has a sense of what is taking place right now. the main suspect has not yet been arrested. what do we know? >> reporter: yeah, suzanne. so far i've spoken to one of the senior police officials involved in the investigation. he tells me they have six people in custody, but they believe key facilitators around this attack, they all are local men from malala's hometown. they suspect that maybe some of them went to afghanistan where the plot was hatched and returned to pakistan where they carried out the attack. now, the main suspect, as you say, they have identified is a man called -- he went on to do a masters in chemistry. he is one of the main suspects involved in shooting this 15-year-old school girl all because she was fighting for an education. >> have they been able to actually talk to the main suspect about the motive behind this, because this was just horrific when we heard this young girl being attacked simply for encouraging people to go to school. >> althis stage they weren't able to share information about the process or what they may have found out from the susp
CSPAN
Oct 18, 2012 8:00pm EDT
of arizona horizon. i am ted simons and that is it for now. have a great evening. >> i've made mistakes in my personal finances. i'm not perfect that i made those mistakes and i fixed them. the fact is that everybody has looked into these allegations that linda mcmahon has made an ace campaign has said it's completely false. from the danbury news-times every independent financial expert and what makes a lot of these attack ads that we have seen from linda met van especially troubling is the fact that during the exact same time, linda mcmahon still had not paid back the $1 million that she owed her creditors from bankruptcy 36 years ago. >> congressman murphy i agree that we need to talk about the issues in the state and you know an occasional financial slip is not what we are talking about here. you absolutely need to be honest with the people of connecticut. you need to be honest about your special interest loan. you need to be honest about your -- in washington. those are issues that are important to the folks of connecticut because they want to know, can they trust the congressman that the
CSPAN
Oct 18, 2012 11:00pm EDT
you very much. sinemet for joining us in a special edition of arizona horizon. i'm ted simons. as for now, you have a great evening. >> i've made mistakes in my personal finances. i'm not perfect, but i made this and fix them. the fact is that everybody sues looking into these allegations have said that they are completely false. everyone from the connecticut post and the danbury news times, ever independent financial expert. and what makes a lot of these attack ads that we've seen from linda mcmahon especially troubling is the fact that during the exact same time, linda mcmahon still hadn't paid back the $1 million to creditors during bankruptcy 36 years ago. >> congressman murphy, i agree with you to talk about issues in the state. an occasional financial but this novel were talking about here. but you absolutely need to be honest with the people of connecticut. you need to be honest about your special interest loans. you need to be honest about your tenants in washington. those are issues important to the folks of connecticut because they want to know, can i trust the congr
CNBC
Oct 17, 2012 6:00am EDT
simoner, asml's key supplier of a light base technology that's crucial to making a new generation of much smaller chips. so it's not quantum, joe, but it's light-based. one of these days we'll get a quantum chip. >> did you bring your rolodex yesterday? how do you do that? >> in the blackberry. i was in arizona, so we're three hours the wrong way. i was watching you. >> that was so great when you said those treasury staffers found out about it. >> they were watching cnbc. i would imagine you call tim geithner and the staff just to let them know, not because of tarp anymore. >> right. it seems like they're out of it, but how many years ahead can they use those tax laws -- >> that can continue. >> for like 20 years, right? and they didn't go bankrupt. so if you didn't go bankrupt, you can't use them. but by being saved, they get to keep them as taxpayers -- they can earn profits the next ten, 15 years and we don't get anything. >> are we comfortable that we finally feel like we know what happened? >> no. i think we need to have more discussion. >> i ran into a citi employee that was now at
NBC
Oct 4, 2012 7:00am EDT
the feeling? >> yes, i do. i'm just right up the street. we are at the neil simon, but we are here to talk about you right now. >> you are an exterminator. >> i'm german. >> explain your character. >> it's the little guys. >> tell bus your character a little bit. >> well, he has raised in a family that wanted to help jus during the war. or even before the war. he goes through a great deal. his father was a very religious man, believed intensely in god. both his parents get killed during the war and he's been made to commit an unspeakable act by the nazis. so he denies god as we find initially in the play. a series of events unfolds. i won't say he finds god, but he finds something. >> maybe a little redemption along the way, huh? >> he gets the redemption. >> don't you think all great art has redemption at its core? look at dickens, all the great writers, tolstoy? in the end there is some sort of redemption or you feel unsatisfied with the book. >> "les miserables." >> are you enjoying your time on the stage? most people know you probably from tv. >> what i find fascinating about the sage,
Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)